Warranty: Vehicle does NOT have an existing warranty
Number of Cylinders: 8
Drive Type: RWD
PLEASE READ ENTIRE LISTING BEFORE BIDDING ESPECIALLY IF YOU ARE NEW TO EBAY AND HAVE ZERO FEEDBACK!
Car will be sold with NO RESERVE and will go to the highest bidder. So, blast away and let's have some fun. This is a complete, two owner California car that has been sitting for twenty years and is being sold AS-IS, what you see is what you get. Nothing more, nothing less. No attempt has been made to start it and it is currently not running. Operation condition of top and windows or any electrics are unknown. It comes with a small California pink slip title that was issued to the second owner in 1977. Owner name has been blurred intentionally. Mileage is 104K. It is mostly rust free with minor issues here and there that I have tried to show clearly in the pictures. Inner fenders, shock towers etc. are very sold and dry. Trunk has a few goodies including original jack, tools, spare and spare tire cover.
WE DO NOT ACCEPT BIDS WITH ZERO FEEDBACK UNLESS YOU CALL FIRST FOR APPROVAL. We are a licensed and bonded
I strongly urge and welcome that you check out the car before you bid but there will be no inspections or test drives after auction closes. The only way the car can be picked up in person is after payment has been made in above described manner. Feel free to call with any questions I won't bite, promise. I have done everything I can to describe this car as accurately possible and can't be responsible for something I did not notice or wasn't asked about. Bid with confidence, we have a 100% positive track record and plan to keep it that way. We are: DennisBuysCars.com, Inc., CA Dealer #60055, 8931
Lincoln Continental for Sale
- Only 15,955 original miles, ton of documentation, nice mark v, great investment!(US $13,995.00)
- 1975 lincoln continental four door one owner towncar(US $3,750.00)
- 1983 lincoln continental(US $15,000.00)
- 1969 lincoln continental low original 51k miles original california car
- 2000 lincoln continental base sedan 4-door 4.6l(US $2,150.00)
- 1996 lincoln continental spinnaker edition sedan 4-door 4.6l
Auto Services in California
Wally`s Tire & Wheel ★★★★★
H & S Tire Auto Repair ★★★★★
Auto blogFri, 05 Sep 2014 17:02:00 EST
Lincoln is making the decisive commitment that it wants to improve its brand perception going forward. It can't be cheap to hire A-list talent like Academy Award-winning actor Matthew McConaughey and director Nicolas Winding Refn, best known for Drive, for its new ad campaign for the 2015 MKC crossover, but the company is showing that it's serious about the new vehicle and its future. The first three of these five commercials are just hitting YouTube, and they begin airing on television on September 6.
The Live in Your Moment campaign is all about Lincoln trying to sell not just the MKC to customers but also explain the brand's philosophy. It's one of the oldest luxury automakers around, but hasn't exactly had a glorious history, especially recently. Based on these first ads, we can see that there's a definite focus on philosophizing rather than focusing on the crossover. At times, McConaughey seems just a mustache and a mangled beer can away from reprising his role from True Detective.
The first ad (above) is simply titled Intro and sets the mood and concept for the whole campaign. Bull has McConaughey talking to a longhorn in the middle of a road, and I Just Like It has him explaining his affinity for the brand. Lincoln's full release is available below, and you can view the other ads by flipping through the playlist in the video player above.
Ford's efforts to resuscitate its moribund Lincoln luxury brand began in earnest with the introduction of its 2014 MKZ sedan, a model many labeled as the marque's make-or-break offering. Of course, one model does not a comeback make, and with the MKZ just now starting to trickle into dealers, it will be some time before America's jury of consumers comes in with their judgment. More to the point, it's likely to take better than a decade's worth of products and sustained marketing effort to even begin to figure out whether Lincoln has a shot at redemption or if it will die of Mercury poisoning. After all, rival General Motors has been pouring resources into Cadillac since the late '90s, and if the sales charts are any guidance, it's still probably too early to declare its rebirth a success.
Certainly, a brand with Ford's resources, free of distractions (read: the now-defunct Premier Auto Group and various other side projects) should be able to successfully market a single luxury brand, particularly one with such a rich - if distant - history. Especially now with the Blue Oval enjoying more consumer goodwill than at any time in recent history. So let's all give Alan Mulally and friends a little room to work, eh?
We can start by focusing on the compact crossover seen before you, the Lincoln MKC Concept. Riding atop the same global C-platform that underpins the Ford C-Max, Escape and Focus, the MKC showcar here presages a production small CUV that will stick its distinctive nose into one of the auto industry's fastest-growing segments.
Judging by the success that many luxury automakers are currently experiencing in China, it's no surprise that Lincoln plans to take advantage of the situation by peddling its wares across the Pacific. Lincoln will open its first Chinese dealership next year, but potential buyers there won't be mucking through the same alphabet soup of car names found in American showrooms. USA Today reports that Ford's luxury car division could revert back to legacy names (like Continental and Zephyr) in China while keeping the MK_ names here in North America.
In speaking to Ford exec Jim Farley during the LA Auto Show, USA Today says that Lincoln could switch its naming structure as models are refreshed. Farley didn't confirm that the naming revamp would be a China-only decision, but article leaves little hope that American buyers will get to see the return of classic names anytime soon.
Why would Ford rehash old Lincoln names for China only? Buyers there seem to have a better historical associations with the nameplates than in the US. Chinese also still hold Lincoln in high regard, associating the marque with use by prominent government officials.